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Archiee

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  1. Pre-release piracy of content is costly for media & entertainment (M&E) companies and it’s become simple to illegally make copies and distribute pirated content, so it’s more important than ever to find effective solutions to protect all that content, according to Steve Curd, CEO and president of Scaeva Technologies. We’ve come a long way since the first song was copyrighted in the U.S. in 1794 (“The Kentucky Volunteer”) and the first film was copyrighted 100 years later (the silent “Fred Ott’s Sneeze” from Edison Studios), he said May 17, speaking during a breakout session at HITS Spring: The Hollywood Innovation & Technology Summit. It was, after all, difficult to make illegal copies of songs and movies for many years, he pointed out during a session called “A Recording Engineer, a Producer, and a Sound Designer walk into a bar…” To duplicate that Edison movie, one would have had to first get the film strip out of a Kodi Box before figuring out how it could then be copied, he noted. But it’s become a heck of a lot easier to illegally copy songs and movies in recent years. In 1995, it took $4,000 worth of storage and a whopping 40 days to transfer one HD movie or 600 songs, Curd noted. But fast forward to 2018 and it now costs only about 12 cents of computer storage and a mere 13 minutes to transfer the same HD movie and 600 songs, he said, adding: “That’s the fundamental problem” we face with piracy today. The cost of media piracy is projected to balloon from $32 billion in 2017 to $52 billion by 2022, according to Curd. Today, “we’ve got technology, we’ve got intelligence, we’ve got smart networks,” he said, adding: “You’ve got 30 companies out there protecting content, and it’s going in the wrong direction.” Scaeva’s “hypothesis” is that “the industry continues to be plagued with vulnerabilities related to sharing content, collaborating around content, storing content and we’re committed to focus on those leakages to eradicate piracy as we know it,” he said at the summit. Three film/TV and music industry executives whose companies have used startup Scaeva’s patented content protection solution went on to discuss the challenges presented by post-production workflows and the need for balancing productive collaboration with safety. The main challenge is that, thanks to technological advances, it’s become so easy for anybody – even kids – to access and illegally download digital music at home, Andrew Bojanic, owner of Emerald City Studios, pointed out. Krish Sharma, a recording engineer and CEO of BYGMusic, recalled an incident many years ago the first time he worked with The Rolling Stones. In addition to the album the band was recording, the band decided to archive some outtakes, but somebody copied the content, which wound up at another record label, in Italy, that released the pirated material, he said. Since then, piracy threats have become far worse, so engineers have wound up having to constantly deal with liability issues and make sure they are always in control of the content they have been entrusted with, he said. What it comes down to is that losing control of an artist’s content could result in one’s career being over, Curd noted. The entire workflow for studios has changed significantly to deal with the threat of piracy, according to Cameron Frankley, an Emmy Award-winning sound designer and mixer, as well as CEO of NumberNine Productions. HITS Spring was produced by the Media & Entertainment Services Alliance (MESA) and the Hollywood IT Society (HITS), in association with Women in Technology: Hollywood (WiTH); the Content Delivery & Security Association (CDSA) and the Smart Content Council. The event was presented by Entertainment Partners, with sponsorship by Expert System, LiveTiles, Microsoft Azure, Ooyala, Veritone, Amazon Web Services, Avanade, Avid, IBM Security, MarkLogic, Aspera, Light Point Security, MicroStrategy, SAS, Scaeva Technologies, Western Digital, Brainstorm, Zaszou IT Consulting and Bob Gold & Associates.
  2. Google Translation: World Cup 2018 The World Cup of soccer selections is approaching. So there is new contest. to make the thing lively, we are going to make a game with the truncheons, the world cup consists of several phases, group stage of four selections, eighths, quarters, semifinals, and the final. The winner of the points classification, will take 50 GB of upload 5 invitations and 10 Gold Bonuses. The second place will take 25GB of upload 3 invitations and 5 Gold Bonuses The third classified will take 13GB of upload 1 invitation and 3 Gold Bonuses. All the information here
  3. A report from the Office of the United States Trade Representative (USTR) keeps Costa Rica among the countries in the world that must be monitored for piracy. The report identifies business partners in the United States where the protection and enforcement of intellectual property have deteriorated or have remained at inadequate levels in accordance with international legislation in this area. Intellectual property is the regime of private property rights that protects creations and inventions in order to grant the creator or inventor the exclusive right of exploitation and to prohibit unauthorized use by third parties. According to the Report, although Costa Rica has made efforts in this area, they have been insufficient. Advertisement “Costa Rica remains on the Watch List in 2018. Despite a number of important unresolved concerns, the United States welcomes positive steps taken by Costa Rica, including the 2016 release of an online patent database, an increase in patent registrations, participation in a Patent Prosecution Highway pilot program with the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office, as well as other ongoing engagement with the United States,” says the report. In terms of unresolved concerns, the report says Costa Rica has made less progress on ensuring that government entities use only licensed software. In addition, the United States urges that effective action be taken against online markets that specialize in offering unlicensed works, as well as providing greater transparency and clarity in the scope of protections for geographical indications, in order to relieve the uncertainty in access to markets. “To improve border enforcement, Costa Rica should create a formal customs recordation system for trademarks to allow customs officers to make full use of their ex officio authority to inspect and detain goods,” says the report. “The United States continues to call upon Costa Rica to provide greater transparency and clarity as to the scope of protections for GIs to alleviate market access uncertainty.” The fight against piracy and counterfeiting is part of the work of the Observatorio del Comercio Ilícito (OBCI) – Observatory of Illicit Trade of the Chamber of Commerce of Costa Rica. According to OECD statistics, in 2013 international trade in counterfeit and pirated products represented 2.5% of world trade and is closely related to other organized crimes such as money laundering, corruption and trafficking in persons. “The fact that Costa Rica remains on this list reminds us each year that our country is a paradise for piracy and counterfeiting. This not only generates millionaire losses for the holders or representatives of the brands that invest a lot of money in innovation, but it also generates multiple social consequences and impacts the finances of the State when evading taxes,” said Jason Chaves, executive director of the OBCI. From the OBCI we make a respectful call to the new authorities to address this problem in a decisive way and we make ourselves available to coordinate joint actions in order to generate concrete solutions and reduce the levels of illicit trade in the country.
  4. In a strong message, Chief Justice of India Dipak Misra lashes out at senior lawyers - Republic World (Republic TV) Liverpool and Real Madrid are set to go head-to-head in the Champions League final on Saturday. But neither team takes the top spot when it comes to the amount of people illegally streaming their matches. That falls to Roma, according to cybersecurity firm Irdeto, which crunched the numbers to identify the staggering number of illegal streaming that's plaguing the Champions League during the knockout stages. “Criminals have targeted premium sports content such as the European Champions League and are earning a fortune from stealing the rights,” said Rory O’Connor, Irdeto’s senior vice president of cybersecurity services. “This makes it crucial for content owners, rights holders and platform owners to work together and enlist technology and proactive services to take down streams in real-time." The most illegally streamed match in the knockout stages this year was the second leg semi-final between Liverpool and Roma which finished up at 4-2 to the Italian side who lost on aggregate 5-2. Irdeto detected 405 illegal streams serving up that particular match. These were the teams that had the most number of illegal streams of their matches: Roma − 1476 streams Real Madrid − 1354 streams Liverpool − 1252 streams Bayern Munich − 977 streams However, when it comes to social media, Real Madrid were the most illegally watched team. According to the data, Real's games attracted 2,856,011 viewers through the likes of Facebook , Twitch and Periscope. “The criminals who profit from these illegal streams have little regard for their viewers and are exposing them to cybercrime, inappropriate content and malware infection. Also, viewers of illegal content can face criminal penalties if they decide to share content with friends on social media,” Mr O'Connor said.
  5. Marvel and Star Wars might dominate the box office right now, but Dwayne Johnson is no slouch in the successful movie department. He's back with another Rock-buster in Skyscraper, which has just put its latest trailer online. With Central Intelligence director Rawson Marshall Thurber and his burly star channelling a mix of Die Hard and the classic Irwin Allen disaster movies, Skyscraper finds Johnson as former FBI hostage rescue team leader and war veteran Will Sawyer. On assignment in his new gig as a security consultant, he's called in to check out a brand new building in China, touted as the tallest and safest in the world. Only one of those turns out to be true, as the place comes under fire-driven attack. It's all a cover for a group of thieves to steal something valuable from the building, and with Sawyer framed for the flames, he'll have to also save his family, including wife Sarah (Neve Campbell), who are trapped. Skyscraper starts to smoulder at UK cinemas from 12 July.
  6. While Liam Neeson has devoted a lot of his more recent career to action movies following his turn in Taken, he's also found time to be funny for the likes of Seth MacFarlane. He'll have a chance to blend the two as he takes on a role in the new Men In Black spin-off. Set in the same universe as the first three MIB movies, but not following the Will Smith and Tommy Lee Jones characters that dominated those, this one instead has Chris Hemsworth and Tessa Thompson as the agents charged with protecting Earth from troublesome aliens and policing those who have settled, camouflaged, among us. Neeson has been targeted to play the head of the bureau's UK branch. Whether that means he'll simply be on screen or the agents will head to jolly olde England remains to be seen. The first teaser poster has been released, seen at the Licensing Expo in Las Vegas this week. F. Gary Gray will direct this latest entry, which has a script by Matt Holloway and Art Macum. The new movie is scheduled for a 17 May 2019 release in the US and a 14 June launch the same year here. Neeson, meanwhile, will next be seen in director Steve McQueen's heist pic Widows, out here on 3 November.
  7. Back in March, we learned that not only was Michael Bay looking to take over the job of directing Robopocalypse from Steven Spielberg, but that he was attached to a more mysterious action film called Six Underground. It appears any robo-reunion will have to wait, as Bay is moving forward with the new movie, and Ryan Reynolds will star. Reynolds, riding high on the success of Deadpool 2, is involved partly because the script comes from his collaborators (co-conspirators?) on the Merc With A Mouth movies, Rhett Reese and Paul Wernick. And Netflix have splashed some hefty cash to make this one via Skydance Media, with Deadline reporting somewhere in the $150 million range, which would make it the company's most expensive movie yet. Our membership rates are going up again, we can just tell. Not much is known about the plot other than it's a high testosterone mission movie, and you can get that Bay will want to inject more into it. He's looking to have the cameras rolling this summer for a 2019 release.
  8. Lost and The Leftovers veteran writer/producer Damon Lindelof is at work on his most ambitious and potentially controversial TV project yet, adapting Watchmen for HBO. Looking to head off criticism (or at least address it before he's swamped with it), Lindelof released a long open letter about his plans via Instagram. You can read his full statement here, which jumps around in time much like Dr. Manhattan (there are fortunately no attached pics of Lindelof painted blue and naked), but the pertinent chunks are quoted below. "Those issues are sacred ground and they will not be retread nor recreated nor reproduced nor rebooted," Lindelof says of the original Watchmen run by Alan Moore, Dave Gibbons and John Higgins. "They will, however, be remixed. Because the bass lines in those familiar tracks are just too good and we’d be fools not to sample them. Those original twelve issues are our Old Testament. When the New Testament came along it did not erase what came before it. Creation. The Garden of Eden. Abraham and Isaac. The Flood. It all happened. And so it will be with Watchmen. The Comedian died. Dan and Laurie fell in love. Ozymandias saved the world and Dr. Manhattan left it just after blowing Rorschach to pieces in the bitter cold of Antarctica. This story will be set in the world its creators painstakingly built… but in the tradition of the work that inspired it, this new story must be original. It has to vibrate with the seismic unpredictability of its own tectonic plates. It must ask new questions and explore the world through a fresh lens. Most importantly, it must be contemporary. The Old Testament was specific to the Eighties of Reagan and Thatcher and Gorbachev. Ours needs to resonate with the frequency of Trump and May and Putin and the horse that he rides around on, shirtless. And speaking of Horsemen, The End of the World is off the table, which means the heroes and villains – as if the two are distinguishable – are playing for different stakes entirely. Some of the characters will be unknown. New faces. New masks to cover them. We also intend to revisit the past century of Costumed Adventuring through a surprising yet familiar set of eyes... And it is here we will be taking our greatest risks." Lindelof also says that he wrote the Moore, who is famously against any adaptation of the work, but doesn't say whether he got a reply. He does, however, offer that Gibbons has given his blessing. The pilot is in the works now, and the cable channel has ordered more scripts so the show is ready to go if that first instalment passes muster.
  9. We were able to take a first look at the new version of prison break drama Papillon last year, ahead of its premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival. The trailer has now arrived... Director Michael Noer aims to present a different take on a true-life tale that originally came to screens in 1973, and Prisoners writer Aaron Guzikowski worked on the script, once again based on a memoir by Henri “Papillon” Charriere. He was played in the original by Steve McQueen and here by Charlie Hunnam. It tells the story of his life as a petty criminal in 1930s France who is unjustly convicted of murder and sent packing to a penal colony that has a bad reputation for violence and corruption. It’s there that Charriere meets the nerdy but wealthy Louis Dega (Dustin Hoffman in '73, Rami Malek here), who in return for protection agrees to fund his friend’s prison escape. With Eve Hewson, Ian Beattie and Tommy Flanagan also in the cast, the film will launch in limited release across the pond on 24 August. There's still no sign of a UK release date.
  10. The tide of comic book adaptations is showing no signs of slowing down. Now sci-fi title Analog, picked up by Lionsgate after a swift bidding war, is in development with John Wick director Chad Stahelski attached. Analog, created by Gerry Duggan and David O'Sullivan, and launched just last month, is set in the near future. The world's internet security has been destroyed by an event known as the Great Doxxing (hackers putting private details, such as physical addresses out online), and now the world has turned to Ledger Men, agents who carry secrets the old-fashioned way: with a briefcase handcuffed to one arm and a gun in hand. Ryan Condal, who co-created sci-fi TV series Colony and worked on the script for Rampage, is on to adapt the comic for the screen, with Stahelski – currently directing John Wick: Chapter 3 – to call the shots and produce via his 87eleven company.
  11. As he prepares to shoot his live-action follow-up to Thor Ragnarok, Taika Waititi is boosting the cast of Jojo Rabbit. Rebel Wilson is the latest recruit. Even given its satirical nature, Jojo Rabbit feels like a risk, what with its Nazi regime setting and story of a young lad whose imaginary friend is a version of Hitler (with Waititi himself taking that role). The narrative will follow a 10-year-old boy recruited to join a Hitler Youth Camp who also discovers his mother (Scarlett Johansson) is hiding a Jewish girl in their house. As he interacts with the girl, he starts to shed the lessons he learns in camp and views her as a human. Sam Rockwell is playing the commander of the camp, while Wilson is on as Fraulein Rahm, an instructor who teaches children to hate Jews. Waititi will kick off shooting the film soon in Prague. Wilson will be back on screen in The Hustle, which she also produced. The new take on Dirty Rotten Scoundrels is out in the States on 29 June, but hasn't yet confirmed a UK release.
  12. The Fox News channel in the States is a source of outrage and information for some, while others see it as a source of comedy and, yes, outrage. Now Jay Roach is directing an untitled film about the disgraced former boss of the channel, Roger Ailes, and Charlize Theron will play one of its biggest names, former anchor Megyn Kelly. Roach, who has become something of a specialist in true life tales, has a script in hand from Oscar-winning The Big Short co-writer Charles Randolph, with Annapurna shepherding the film into the world. Kelly, a former lawyer, joined the channel as a legal contributor, but began a meteoric rise to become one of its top-earning personalities. When Ailes was ousted after accusations of sexual misconduct, including from Kelly herself. She was pressured to support him, but refused. Kelly has since moved on to NBC. Theron is on screens in Tully and has been working on a new comedy called Flarsky alongside Seth Rogen.
  13. With the cameras already rolling on John Wick: Chapter 3 – codenamed Parabellum, latin for "prepare for war"), director Chad Stahelski is boosting the cast. Halle Berry, Anjelica Huston, Billions' Asia Kate Dillon, Mark Dacascos and Jason Mantzoukas are all going to be part of the mayhem. The film's twitter account announced the various new arrivals, with Berry following up via Instagram, listing her character as Sofia. Not much is known about her, save that's she's apparently on Wick's side. At least as much as anyone can be, given his persona non grata status at the assassins' preferred chain of Continental hotels following the events of the second film. Variety, meanwhile, has dug up more details on the various new recruits, with Huston as "The Director" and Dillon playing "The Adjudicator" of the High Table, the assassins' guild. Dacascos is Zero, an assassin, while Mantzoukas, normally found in comedies, is the Tick Tock Man. Oh, and The Raid veterans Yayan Ruhian and Cecep Arif Rahman will be providing some innovative fight moves as professional killers giving Wick trouble. They're all joining returning Wick players Keanu Reeves, Laurence Fishburne, Ian McShane and Lance Reddick. With Derek Kolstad back on script duty, he's been joined this time by Chris Collins & Marc Abrams, and Shay Hatten. The third film currently has a US release date nailed down for 17 May next year.
  14. Gollum. Caesar. Snoke. Andy Serkis knows a thing or two about performance capture, and he’s putting it to good use in his second film as director, Mowgli — a new, darker and more faithful take on The Jungle Book. Stripping back the story to the bare necessities of Rudyard Kipling’s book — from which both Disney versions veer considerably — Mowgli is looking like a fascinatingly different take on the mythology, which you can see for yourself in the very first trailer. There’s plenty to dig into here, from seeing Mowgli (Rohan Chand) venturing into the human world, to the jungle’s many inhabitants — Christian Bale as Bagheera, Benedict Cumberbatch’s Shere Khan sporting a limp (as he does in the novel), and a rougher, tougher Baloo. Oh, and there’s no King Louis (he’s not part of Kipling’s book) and nobody’s breaking out into song — something that even Jon Favreau’s version couldn’t resist at points. While the film was shot prior to Serkis’ feature debut Breathe, the lengthy post-production process will make it his second film — and you can see more about Serkis' plans for the film, its tone and content and the cast's journey from dots-on-suits to talking (but not singing) animals, in a featurette released alongside the trailer. The film’s jaw-dropping effects come from The Imaginarium, Serkis’ own production company and digital performance-capture studio, who previously worked on the recent Planet of the Apes trilogy, Star Wars: The Force Awakens and Star Wars: The Last Jedi. The film hits UK cinemas on 19 October this year.